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EL PASO HERALD
Week-End Edition, November 13-14. 1920. - 5 VISITORS TO FILL, EL PASO PULPITS DR J M. DAWSON, pastor of the Firs Baptist church of Waco, Texas, -will preach at the 11 oclock service Sunday at the GoTern meat Hill Baptist church. Hueco and Stevens street. Di. Dawson la her attending the Baptist general conven tion of Texas. Mr. and Mrs. J. 1 Blank en s hip. evangelistic singers, will sing at this service. At 7:5 p. m. evangelist Sid Wil- lio ma will nrn.rh An ewUCelistic 8ef- iron. Sunday school will open at :45 a. m. Senior and Junior B. T. P. U. will meet at C:3. Dr. F. S. Groner, general secretary of the Bap tist general convention, will speak especially to the young" people at this hour- Rev. Grover C Linn is the pastor of the church. Viae Pa t Preaeh. Mr. Dawson will deliver the even ing sermon at Trinity Methodist church. Boulevard and Mesa avenue. Sundav school will be concluded at 9 30 oclock a. m.. and the men' bible class of 300 will meet at the same hour with Cyrus Jones as teacher. At f 30 oclock p. m. the intermediate and senior leagues will be addressed by A Baptist delegate. Rev. J. I Gross, pastor of the First Baptist church of Houston. Tex., will preach the mern Ing service. Sctbmsi fcy Baptists. Rer. Sam Campbell, of the First Baptist church of Tyler, Tex . will preach at the morning1 services at 11 oclock Sunday at Highland Park Methodist church. Rev. H. J. Mat thews, of tne First Baptist church of Plain view. Tex, will preach at the evening services at 7:30 oclock. Secretary Preaefa. S. J. Brient, general secretary of the T. M. a A, will deliver the serin- ns at the Sunday services at Orch ard Park Methodist church. 144 Had lock place, at 1:4B oclock a. m. and 7.30 oclock p. m. The Present God" 1 the title of the morning address anil 'The Living Book' of the even In c sermon. Cfcaraa t Be Featare. Rev. Henry Van Vaikenburg wl deliver the sermon at the regular morning services at 11 oclock a. m. Sunday at First Methodist Episcopal church, Montana and Lee streets. The reception of new members will be a feature of the services. One of the visiting Baptist minis tern will deliver the evening sermon at 7-45 oclock. A chorus of 3; Toice's will be a feature of the serv- , ices. At 9:45 oclock a. n the Men's i Brcthpr'iood and D. C. clubs will j meet with all aHult classes. Rev. M. O. Stockland will be the teacher. The Intermediate !eagie will meet at 6:38 oclock p. ynu, and the Kpworth league so. i :v quock. The East El Paso Methodist church members are meeting in the East El Paso Baptist church on Alameda street. Rev. J. H. Pace, pastor of the First Baptist church of Galveston. Tex., will preach at the morning services at 11 oclock and Rev. C. S. Pierce, of Kaufman, Tex, will occupy the pulpit at the evening services at 7:30 oclock. Do Preach on Character. "The Essence of True Character" will be the subject of the sermon which Rev. Henry C. Schneider will deliver at 11- oclock Sunday morning at Altura Presbyterian church, Idalia and Russell streets. His theme for the evening .sermon at 7:30 oclock will be "GivC Heed, Lest Te Forget. C. M. Kitchell will sing The Lost Chord" at the morning services and Mrs. H. C Schneider will sing "Just For Today" at the evening services, Sunday school will be at 1:30 oclock a. m.. Christian Endeavor at 0:15 oclock p. m. with Walter E. Tlppen, leader. Visiter to Preeeh. Services will be held at 11 oclock Sunday morning and at 7:30 oclock Sunday evening at Westminster Presbyterian church. Rio Grande and Florence streets. A visiting Baptist minister will deliver the sermons. Sunday school will begin at 9:45 oclock a. m. and the Christian En deavor societies will meet at 6:30 oclock p. m. Speeial Maile Program. The Sunday services of the First Christian church, Oregon and Frank lin streets, will begin at 0:40 oclock a. m. with bible school classes fol lowed by regular church services at 20:45 a. m. Rev. M. T. Andrews, of Temple, Tex., will preach. The morn ing anthem will be "Blest Com forter Divine. At 6:30 oclock p. m. the Jubilee Singers of the Camps Normal Industrial Institute will sing at the Christian Endeavor meeting and at 7:30 oclock p. nu Rev. Charles E. Mad dry willj reach. At St. Clement' Chart h. Services at St. Clements Episcopal church, corner Montana and Camp bell streets, next Sunday, the 34th Sunday after Trinity, will be as fol lows: Holy communion, 7:30 a. m.; church school. 0:30 a. m.: morning prayer and sermon, 11 a, m.; vespers, ' 5 P- m. I The following Is the order of the 11 , oclock service: Processional hymn. ; national anthem; "Venlte" In B flat p L YMO UTH Settlers Helped Found . Religious Freedom In America Wide Experience of Pilgrim Fathers Emancipated Them From Bigotry; They Had Splendid Spirit of Tolerance and Sublime Faith in Religious Value of Bible; America Most Idealistic "Nation in World; Heritage Free From Narrowness. . By RABBI MARTIN ZIELONKA, Temple Mt Sinai. THREE hundred years ago 100 pas sengers aet foot on American soil at Plymouth. Haas. American history records the fact with venera tion and American tradition haa woven about these settlers, a halo of deepest gratitude. The Pilgrim Fathers had set oat in two boats, the Mayflower and the Speedwell, but the latter, proving unsea worthy, the for mer contlnned its jonraey "to plant the first colonic in the nOrtheme parts of Virginia." The colonists were Separatists from the Church of England who had es tablished churches at Sorooly and Gains bo rough, had been forced to flee to Amsterdam (lfM) and then had settled at Ijeyden. This residence in Holland must not be underestimated. It "had made them aeoaaiBted with various forms of Christianity. A wide experience had emancipated them from bigotry and they were never betrayed into excesses of religions persecu tion." And yet they considered their resi dence in HoUand only a temporary thing. They differed In religions ob servance from the majority of Eng lishmen, but they had no Idea of giv ing up their English citisenship; they were not satisfied to remain under a foreign flag. They requested a char ter from the king for a settlement in the New World; this was denied upon the advice of Bacon. Not satisfied with this, they sent agents to Eng laad to organise the Plymouth com pany and when this was done, "under purely business arrangements with their Iondon Principals the Pilgrims set out upon their Voyage to New England, without any charter but their own will, without any consent or cognizance of the king, free to de cide for themselves as to their local civil and religious institutions. They owed nothing to grants of power or to royal favor; but went forth in sub Ume confidence thst God wculd be their guide and defence." We Are Idrallats. And if they possessed no royal charter they did possess something that was far more valuable, the splen did spirit of tolerance and a sublime faith in the religious value of their Bible. It has been noted that there was a vast difference between the de velopment of the northern and the southern parts of the temperate west ern hemisphere and many reasons have been assigned for it. Each rea son may be a contributing cause but no reason states it more definitely than the one, that the southern part was developed by adventurers whose sole object was gathering riches and gold, the northern part was developed br idealists and religious enthusissts, whose sole object was to found homes. And this difference marks the line of development of the different lands. We often accuse ourselves as being the most mercenary and materialistic nation in the world but recent visitors from foreign shores, known for their keen analysis of human nature, have stated, that we are the most Idealistic nation of the world. And this aubtle trait in our national makeup can be traced directly to the splendid heri tage derived from the Pilgrim Fath ers They differed widely from other Massachusetts colonists. Religion was a vital force in their daily life but it was not a disintegrating force. dissenters and allowed none to re main in their midst or enjoy the rights, or emsensnip wno uiu mi . .1.- ut.MUhul Ahnvoh th.V just as firmly convinced of the tight ness OI weir miBnu waivmmw.w, never forced their convictions on others. It is proper zor us to use aoie m the three hundredth anniversary (November- 11) of the lending of these sturdy pioneers. Ws owe them much. They bullded even better than they knew. They knew the sufferings of the persecuted and they gave us a heritage tree from such narrowness. Wherever men of differing faiths as semble, there Is a practical demon stration of the truths the Pilgrims handed down and so long as our coun try lives it bears testimony to ther valor and foresight. The Pilgrim heritage is one of the brightest stars In the diadem of liberty as exempli fied by the great American republic. They knew not the blighting effect of rel'gious persecution. "They never made church memberahln a condition of citizenship." Miles Stand ish was a prominent member of the colony but he was never a member of the Ply-vouth church. "However rigid the Plysonth colonists may have been at their first separation from the Church of England, they never dis covered that persecuting spirit we hare seen in Massachusetts.' lleritace of PHKrlms. And this splendid spirit Is the glory of the American republic Here the "great experiment" was tried and proved men of differing faiths may live at peace with each other, and the church can prosper without state aid or subvention. The theory of so emi nent a philosopher as Bacon that "dis cipline by bishops is fittest for mon archy of all ethers. The tenets of separatists and sectaries are full of schism and inconsistent with mon archy such persons are not fit to lay the foundation of a new colony," was proven false and futile. The colon ists who were refused a charter by the king gave to American civilisa tion its noblest conception of citisen ship and the finest charter of rights. Let us not delude ourselves with the thought that the Pilgrim Fathess founded religious liberty as we have it today. That conception came from the brain of Roger Williams. But they did sew the' seed from which the flower grew. Theirs wss the splen did conception of religious toleration and complete lack of religious perse cution. Qranting toleration leads naturally to full liberty and the Pil grim Fathers were the first to grant this. While other colonies persecuted (Crotch); "Te Deura," in C (Knox); Jubilate, in E flat fHlndle); hymn, sermon, doxology. offertory anthem, "Sing to the Lord of Harvest" (Barn by ) : fivefold amen, recessional hymn. The following' the order of the I oclock service: Processional hymn, "Gloria," in B flat (Crotch): "Mag nificat and Nuno Dtmtttte," In D (Clare); kneeltug hyeoa, hymn, ser mon, doxology, offertory anthem, "The Recession" (Hadley); kneeling Lives to See the Prescription He Wrote in 1892 the Worlds Most Popular Laxative Remedy Founder of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, tie largest idling liquid laxative in the world, long past Biblical old age, but hale and hearty Still sees patients daily tonderful achicre meat of a "country doctor. " XT7 THEN I started to practice medicine, back in 1875, yy there were no pills or tablets or salt waters for the relief of constipation, and no artificial remedies made from coal tar. The prescription for constipation that I used early in my practice, and whkh I put in drugstores in 1892 un der the name of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, is a liquid remedy, and I have never had mason to change it I intended it for women, children and elderly people, and these need just such a mild, safe, gentle bowel stim ulant as Syrup Pepsin. I am gratified to say that under successful management my prescription has proven its worth and is bow the largest selling liquid laxative la the world, The fact that over eight mlHioa bottles were soH by druggists last year proves that it has woa the confidence of Bothers whose chief interest is the health of their children. DR. W. B. CALDWELL TODAY Bora Shelbyrine. Ho.. March 27. 18S8 Begin the manufacture of his famous prescription in IsR tt is pmrticularly pleasing to me to know Oat the biggest half of those eighrmUlkm bottles were bought by mothers for themselves aad the chil dren, though Syrup Pepsin is jnst as valuable for grownups. The price of a bottle holding 50 aver age treatments is sixty cents; such a bottle win last a family several months. I hare never made a secret of what is is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. It is a compound of Egyptian Senna sad piker simple laxative herbs with pepsin and pleasant-tasting aromatto. These ingredients are endorsed in the U. S. Pharmacopoeia, I oocsWer Syrup Pepsin today in the serious 82nd year of my age, as I did in 1892, the best remedy a family can have in the house for the safe relief of constipation and its accompanying ills, soeh as headaches, bilious ness, flatulence, indigestion, loss of appetite and sleep, bad breath, dyspepsia, colds and fevers. MHlkms of families are now never without Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, and I believe if yon win once start using it you win also always have a bottle handy for emergencies. TRY IT Send mc jma nfflM andaiirtss wi I wC tad jou a fire trial bottle of mj Syrup Feprtn. I it is vA Us hma Ac best. Write mc ta&rj. fj,p TT f AmrasmeUr. W. fi. UaUwefl, 513 WasHnfanec$MmtktUo,MnEverjxirm; X 11 i it sad then needs a taxsiive, and i hxmn. amen from the Greek liturgy, recessions! hymn. ReT. Fuller Swift is rector and Rer. Georre Daland is organist. ' Special ArmtsMee Senrtee. H. D. Slater will speak on "Ameri ca's Mission In the World" at a spe cial Armistice service to be held st the First Congregational church, Rio Grande and Williams streets, at 11 a. m. A quartet composed of Mrs. H. L Long, soprano: Mrs. W. U. Rlf rin& contralto; W. D. Thomas, tenor, and Tomura Heliworth. baso, will sing "Incline Toy Ear to Me" (No Tello). and W. D. Thomas will sing "Christ in Flanders." Church school will meet at 10 a. m. Rev. H. Elf ring is pastor and P. N. Bennett is ehurch school superintendent. Special Series el Sermons. First church of Christ Scientist. I Stanton and Montana streets, wiU day. Sunday school will meet at tM a. m. A testimonial meeting win be held Wednesday evening at S p. m. "The Gospel Lesson," the first of a series of sermons on the New Testa ment. wiU be the subject of a ser mon to be delivered by the pastor. Rev. J. B. Greever. at St. Paul s Imth- eran church at 11 a. m. Sunday. llr aoles wUl be explained at the evening services. Now In Our New Location 310 Mills Street New and Second Hand Furniture Bought, Sold and Exchanged If you have any old piece of furniture that you wish to get rid of call us. We vvHI exchange It for yon, or pay cash just as you prefer. Yob wlH find In our assortment the very highest class furniture at the very lowest prices. Furniture that will grace any home. We invite 70U to visit our.store. Remember the new address; 310 Mas Street. Rogers Trading Company 310 Mills St. Telephone 749. SCRIPTURE Lake 1Z3-31. AND he said unto his disciples. Therefore I say unto you. Take no thought for your life, what ye ahall eat; neither for the body, what ye shall put on. The life ft mere than meat, and the body more than raiment. uonsuxer tne ravens: for they neither sow nor reap; which neither have storehouse ror barn: and God eedeth thorn: how much more are ye better than tne row is 7 And which or yon with taking thoturht can add to his statnre one cubit? If ye then be not able to do that thins; which Is least, why take ye thought for the rest? Consider the lilies how ther srrow: they toll not they spin not; and yet I say onto yon. that Solomon in all his glory was not arrayed like one of tnese. If then God so clothe the grass, which is today in the field, and to morrow Is cast into the oven; how much more will he clothe you, O ye of little xaitfa? And seek not ye what ye shall eat or what ye shall drink, neither be ye of doahtrn mind. ifor all these ulnars do the nations of the wdrld seek after: and your jraxner inowem tnat ye nave need of these things. nut ratner seek ye the klnsrdom of God; and all these things shall be aaaea onto yon. ADDITIONAL CHURCH NEWS ON I AG is T. DISAGREEABLE TASTE IN MOUTH Stoma di Was Oat of Order and Head Acted, So Keatacty Mas Took Bkdc-DraagM 'It Cared He," He Say,. Nancy, Kjr-. Mr. Marten Holeomb, of this plass, says: "Tor quits a Ions vMIe. X Mfferstt with stomach trouble. Z woold hars pains and a hearr f eeUas af tsr mj msals, also ssost dtsagrMabta taste In my aoath. It I ats anything with bat- ttr, oil or grass, I would spit It ap. I began to have regular sick head-aeae. -I Irad asod pills and tablets, bnt after a oesrM of these I would be constipated. It Jnst seemed to tea ray stomaoh up. I found they were no good at all for my trouble. 1 Beard Thedford's Black-Draught recommended rery highly, so I be gan to nse it. It cured ma. I keep it In the hoase aU the time. It Is the best liver medicine made. I do not have sick headache or stomach trouble ny more.' When aiierlng from headache, constipation, stomach or llyer trouble, by the old and well-recommended, purely vegetable, Thedford's Black Sraaght, Just as Black -Draught brought re lief to Mr. Holeomb, so it also has to thousands of others, and should help ou, too. Insist on having the genuine. Adv. VHKRE- BATH IS LUXURY. The Hague, HoUand. . Nov. 13. Bath tubs and bathroom fixtures ap pear on the list of "luxuries" which would be subject to a 10 percent luxury tax in Holland if a revenue bill now before the Dutch parliament were passed. READ THE LIST Of Roots, nerbs. Bark and Berries It Tells the Story Of the merit combined In Hood's Sarsaparilla as a medicine for ca tarrh, rheumatism, scrofola and other Ills of the blood, stomach, liver and kidneys. SarsanariUa. yellow dock, stilllnjda. bine flag, gtialac, alteratlTes, blood pnriflera and tonics. Ifmadrake and dandelion, anti bilious and liver retsediee. wlntenrreen and bitter oranre peel, tonics, appetizers, digeetlves. J sniper berries, ara nrsi and plp aiasewa great kidney remedies. Gentian root wild cherry, stom ach tonics, and others of valne. Economy and tree merit are com bined in Hood's Sarsaparilla. Adv. S-W REXPAR is an out-door varnish When you want a varnish which must be absolutely waterproof get Rexpar; when you want it to stand wear, get Rexpar; heat and cold, Rexpar; protect fine wood and beautify its grain, Rexpar, and to hold its own rich surfacing quali ties for the longest possible time, get S W Rexpar Varnish. Floor Varnish Finuture Yariisi Sterwia-Wittiams Mar-Net Taodss is especially made for floors.. It has a beauti ful tester which withstand repealed cleaning, children'i romping and draggmg; about of toys. It is tough and durable. Sae3-wia-WiItianB Scar-Kot Vainiek is isaeciiHy made for htgb-jrradfl furniture. Takes a high polish and win not mar white or spot white. Boilinj; irate? has no effect oa a Sear-Not finish. Speedy Deliveries OUR service afl pa lot kmne lines k. complete. But it k ako a. speed senriee. . You oa give yoar order fay tefepisNK. It vriH be carefully recenred, retiaUy cheeked and proatpttjr defiretey by auto. SHERWM-Wi Oar daks spe&k aw? nn itfiiaai SpaKuh perfectly. Aqw Se Hahla EspanoL Have your painter carefully examine yosxr property. If it needs painting, it needs 8her-win-rfilliaras Paint, for fifty yean the standard of qaality. PRODUCTS The Sherwin-Williams Co. RETAIL STORE sei WfcoJetak Departseat 216 Nrfk Stuiaa Street' TdcpsS o b g 3432e Park Pittman CoUeetioa H Paso In 1 This building stood on the present site of the City National Bank, corner of EI Paso and San Francisco Streets. In the rear of the building wafc the corral where the stage stopped while, making the change from Santa Fe to San Antonio. The second man from the right is David Abraham; the fourth from the right, Mr. Rose; the fifth from the right, Edmond Stine, and the second figure from the left, with white hat, is Eugene Golding. Few places on the American continent have a more romantic history than the cPass Cky," and none have shown more wonderful building advancement in the same time. El Paso Realtors.